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By: SLU, 3:08 AM GMT on September 01, 2014
He is indeed right:
YEAR ACE ACTIVITY
1995 - 228 - hyperactive
1996 - 166 - hyperactive
1997 - 40 - below normal
1998 - 182 - hyperactive
1999 - 177 - hyperactive
2000 - 116 - above normal
2001 - 106 - normal
2002 - 67 - normal
2003 - 175 - hyperactive
2004 - 225 - hyperactive
2005 - 250 - hyperactive
11 years - average ACE - 157.45 - hyperactive
2006 - 79 - ...
By: SLU, 9:03 PM GMT on August 02, 2013
Of note is that CSU's landfall probabilities are based on the total number of storms predicted so an inactive season would have a lower landfall probability and an active season would naturally have a higher landfall probability. However, they do not take into consideration the anomalous strength of the ridging which also increases or decreases the landfall probabilities. In my opinion, an inactive year with stronger than normal rigding may actually have a higher la...
Updated: 9:03 PM GMT on August 02, 2013
By: SLU, 9:29 PM GMT on September 16, 2010
Something unusual happened in the tropics on Thursday: three hurricanes were swirling at the same time in Igor, Julia and Karl.This occurred a day after an extremely rare tropical two-step: On Wednesday, Igor and Julia both blossomed into Category 4 systems on Wednesday, first time that has happened in 84 years.The last time three hurricanes were simultaneous in existence was in 1998, when there actually were four hurricanes alive at once: Georges, Ivan, Jeanne and ...
By: SLU, 1:55 AM GMT on September 16, 2010
The Atlantic hurricane season of 2010 kicked into high gear this morning, with the landfall of Tropical Storm Karl in Mexico, and the simultaneous presence of two Category 4 hurricanes in the Atlantic, Igor and Julia. Tropical Storm Karl's formation yesterday marked the fifth earliest date that an eleventh named storm of the season has formed. The only years more active this early in the season were 2005, 1995, 1936 and 1933. This morning's unexpected intensificatio...
By: SLU, 1:20 AM GMT on September 15, 2010
After the "slow" start, we've now had eight named storms, four hurricanes and three category 4 hurricanes in the last 24 days now putting us ahead of every single hurricane season in the Atlantic Basin since 1936 except for 1995 and 2005. We are even ahead on this date of even the lengendary 1969, 2004 and 2008 seasons and only 4 named storms behind 2005! The poor black birds are going to be extinct by the end of the year.
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